Showing posts with label India. Show all posts
Showing posts with label India. Show all posts

Intel Mobile Comm's is looking for a Senior Verif Engineer


This opening is in Bangalore, India and the company is looking forward to close it at the earliest Job Description: 1. About 5-7 years of experience in functional verification with at least 3-4 years in HVL's like E language/specman and System Verilog. 2. Good experience at both module and sub-system/SOC level verification 3. Good knowledge of Verilog/VHDL 4. Good knowledge of UVM/eRM methodology 5. Should have developed complete test bench architecture, designing and coding of test bench components like UVCs/eVCs including checkers, monitors, scoreboards, BFMs 6. Should have architected the test plan including functional coverage and driven functional verification closure of complex DUTs 7. Expertise in sequences and sequence libraries 8. Working knowledge of register package model, regressions tools like eManager and perl scripting. 9. Should have working knowledge of ARM based processors and AHB Desirable skill set: 1. Exposure to other object oriented verification methodologies like VMM/OVM/UVM and system Verilog. 2. Exposure to C++, TLM and Co-verification Role: 1. Ownership and leadership of verification activity . 2. Good coordination skills to work in a flexible manner with multi-skilled teams and schedule-critical projects Technical interaction with concept, system, program and design teams that are geographically distributed If you are interested please contact using this link

Intel looks At Creating A ‘Sub-Atom’ Chip Out Of India, renews focus on affordable PCs


Praveen Vishakantaiah, president of Intel India, said one innovation in the area of frugal engineering could soon be in the market. "With HCL, we have launched a nettop with a battery backup in the power adaptor. It's a three hour backup that helps in areas that do not have continuous power supply. The innovation was in the adaptor; if we had done it in the nettop, it would have raised the cost significantly," he said.

The past decade has seen several attempts to mass market PCs through innovations like the Simputer, Classmate PC and a $100 portable computer under the one-laptop-perchild initiative, some of which had Intel's involvement. Vishakantaiah said some of these initiatives did not fully appreciate the complexities of the Indian market. "Broadband connection is a problem, so is reaching rural areas. Classmate PC has been a success in Latin America, with success in one country influencing others in the region to take it up. But in India, success in one area is no guarantee that others will want to do it," he said.

So, apart from efforts to bring breakthroughs in chip architecture to make them both
low cost and multi-functional, Intel India will be looking at triggering innovations around low-cost chips, like the battery backup in the power adaptor. "Besides, in India, we can't just provide a box and expect people to know what to do with it, like in mature markets. We have to provide content, we have to work with the teachers using the PCs to explain what's possible.We will have applications
preloaded on the system which are activated only when the buyer starts using them;
and they pay only for the time they use the app.We will work with our partners and the entire supply chain to do all of this," Vishakantaiah said.

The company's chief technology officer, Justin Rattner, who was in Bangalore last week, told TOI he's starting what he calls a "frugal engineering" effort at its India facility. "It's intended to bring high technology to these huge populations, to those whom our products for the most part do not touch today. And India seemed to be the perfect place to do that kind of work," he said.

Rattner said he expects early results from the 'rethinking' initiative a year from now."We will do a number of projects in this area and quickly weed out the ones that aren't going anywhere, and focus on one or two that look promising," he said.

More at this link from Times of India!

Intel India labs will focus on parallel computing


Intel dominates the business of PC processors. But as consumers shift increasingly to tablets and smartphones, the company is trying to quickly move to serve those devices. On a visit to Bangalore last week, Justin Rattner, CTO of Intel, talked exclusively to TOI on a range of issues, from the nature of work its Bangalore labs are being asked to do, to some really futuristic, almost sci-fi, stuff.

More at this link from Times of India!

Qualcomm, Ericsson demo LTE in India


Wireless Broadband Business Services, one of Qualcomm’s India LTE partners, and Ericsson said they achieved LTE TDD outdoor mobility at 2.3 GHz Tuesday (Nov. 30) in northwestern India. The demo is part of Qualcomm’s strategy to accelerate the deployment of LTE in concert with 3G to drive the growth of mobile broadband in India.Qualcomm said it expects to attract other 3G HSPA or EV-DO operators to its LTE network in order to comply with Indian government deployment requirements for the wireless spectrum. Once those requirements are met, it will exit the Indian joint venture.

Job openings @ Infineon India


Please see attached flier for more details...


SNUG India 2009: Dates to remember


Conference Location:
The Leela Palace Kempinski, Bangalore
The Grand Ballroom
Airport Road
Bangalore, India 560 008


Conference Date: July 9-10, 2009

Mar 2-Apr 3, 2009, Call for Papers
Apr 20, 2009, Preliminary Acceptance Notification
May 11, 2009, Final Paper Due
May 15, 2009, Final Acceptance Notification and Presentation Spots Awarded
Jun 15, 2009, Draft Slides Due
Jun 16-26, 2009, Dry Run Practice at Synopsys
Jun 29, 2009, Final Slides Due
Jul 9-10, 2009, SNUG India 2009 Conference

About SNUG: SNUG is an open forum that provides Synopsys users worldwide with a unique opportunity to exchange ideas, discuss problems and explore solutions. In addition to a highly technical program that focuses on real-world design challenges, each SNUG event includes interaction with Synopsys executives, product developers and applications consultants about future product directions and product and support quality. Each SNUG is driven by a local Technical Committee, with operational support provided by Synopsys.

There are currently 11 SNUG conferences held around the world (most are held annually):
* North America (San Jose and Boston)
* Europe (Munich and Israel)
* Asia Pacific (lndia, Taiwan, Singapore, Korea and China)
* Japan (Tokyo and Osaka)

Job Posting: Firmware Development - ADSL CPE


Location: Bangalore, India
Experience: 3+ Years
Education: Bachelors degree in ECE or EEE
Skill Set:
  1. Proficiency in C.
  2. Experience in DSP with OFDM, physical layer communications, wireless communication.
  3. Experience in xDSL technology and firmware greatly desired.
  4. Experience in xDSL testing, WT100, TR-67, use of Spirent equipment, familiarity with TCL scripts, ATE would be a plus!
  5. Exposure to G.992.3 (ADSL2) & G.992.5 (ADSL2+) standards preferred!
Send in your resumes to:
onenanometer+jobs [at] gmail [dot] com

Invitation to Freshers!


Infineon India - Bangalore is planning for a Fresher's Event in September 08 & thereby invites CVs of friends whose association with the software industry have just begun and would like to be a part of the growing Infineon family for taking up more challenging assignments.

Please note that the below mentioned criteria need to be met for a CV to be short listed:
  1. The candidate should have 6 months to 2 yrs. of work experience on C Programming & Operating Systems (Mandatory).
  2. Qualification - BE / Batch / ME / M.Tech - Yr. 2007 or 2008 pass out with minimum 70% aggregate
  3. The Subject line of email should contain the following information in the below mentioned format: <>
  4. The File name should contain the following information in the below mentioned format: <_>
Note:
  • You will be updated on the status of your referral only when the candidate gets an offer letter from Infineon.
  • Timeline for sending CVs: September 24th, 2008 to September 26th , 2008.
  • Local candidates preferred (Outstation candidates need to bear to and fro expenses on their own).
  • Please send the CVs to: one.nanometer@gmail.com only.
  • Short listed candidates will be called for a written test on C followed by interview/s.
  • If you have referred your friends profiles for the last 6 months, please do not resend those profiles.
Thanking you for your continued patronage.

Intel's 6-core Dunnington CPU coming this year, Nehalem gets official


Quad-core shmod-core Intel, we need 6 cores or more to keep our uh, web browsers snappy. While you're at it, how about tossing in some Simultaneous Multithreading (SMT) so that each core can process two threads at a time -- 16 simultaneous threads per 8-core processor or 32 for dual-processor, 8-core rigs. If that sounds good then you're in luck; Intel just went official with its near-term architecture plans which include the 2008 launch of a 6-core Dunnington-class server CPU platform based on Intel's 45-nm Penryn "tick" architecture. On deck is Intel's second generation Nehalem "tock" architecture with SMT and scalable from 2- to 8-cores. We're talking "dramatic" performance and energy improvements, according to Intel, from a microarchitecture bent on delivering an 8 MB level-3 cache, DDR3-800 memory support, 25.6GB per second Quickpath interconnects (so long Front Side Bus!), an integrated memory controller and optional integrated graphics to high-end servers and eventually laptops. Hear that AMD? Tick, tock goes the clock.

Intel touts long-distance WiFi for rural areas


While some companies are busy exploring other options for bringing wireless connectivity to rural areas, Intel's apparently been hard at work pushing plain old WiFi as far as they're able to, and they're reportedly now seeing some rather impressive results. According to Technology Review, the company's so-called "rural connectivity platform" (or RCP) is able to beam WiFi signals from one antenna to another located more than 60 miles away, and at data rates up to 6.5 megabits per second, no less. To do that, Intel whipped up some software that effectively rewrites the way the two radios communicate with one another, in particular by eliminating the extra data sent confirming transmissions. Of course, those high-powered antennas also come into play considerably, but Intel says the entire system is both inexpensive (it's aiming for below $500 when it starts selling it in India later this year) and low-power, with two or three radios in a link requiring just five or six watts.

[Via The Inquirer]

Tata rolls out "world's largest" commercial WiMAX network in India


It seems as if Tata Communications is out to one-up BSNL -- or at least claim its share of the limelight, anyway. More specifically, the outfit has teamed up with Telsima in order to roll out the "world's largest commercial WiMAX network" in India. Over 5,000 enterprise / retail customers are already connected in ten cities, and there are plans in place to secure nearly a quarter million customers in retail alone during fiscal year 2009. Furthermore, we're hearing that the services should be stretched to 110 cities for enterprise users and 15 cities for the retail segment by the year's end, but users in Delhi, Mumbai, Pune, Bangalore, Chennai, Hyderabad, Cochin, Chandigarh, and Kolkata are the only ones celebrating at the moment. Not a bad way to grab a bit more market share from Bharat Sanchar Nigam Limited, eh?

The Future of High Performance Memory!


Rambus logo

Rambus India Design Seminars

The Future of High Performance Memory Designs

21 February 2008 | The Leela Palace Kempinski Bangalore | Bangalore, India

In this seminar, we will explore the types of memory systems required for next generation consumer applications and discuss how these advanced memory systems will solve tomorrow's system challenges. We will discuss innovative techniques developed by Rambus to improve memory performance and reduce overall system costs, as well as analyze solutions to multi-GHz memory designs. Finally, we will unveil the newest development from Rambus, the Terabyte Bandwidth Initiative, which enables 1 TB/s of memory bandwidth performance into a single SoC.

There is no cost for this seminar, but you must register to attend. Sign up early, as space is limited.

Who should attend?
Anyone who designs or manufactures digital consumer electronic systems or memory subsystems, including:
System Designers
System Manufacturing Engineers
Chip Architects
Technical Managers
Product Marketing

Agenda
9:30 – 10:00
Registration
10:00 – 10:05
Introduction
10:05 – 11:00
Evolution of Memory
11:00 – 12:15
XDR™/XDR2 and Memory Requirements for Next Generation Consumer Products
12:15 – 13:30
Lunch and Product Demonstrations
12:30 – 14:15
Solving System Engineering Challenges in High Speed Memory Designs
14:15 – 15:00
DDR2/DDR3 Bimodal Controller Design
15:00 – 15:15
Break
15:15 – 16:00
Terabyte Bandwidth Initiative
Demonstrations and Q&A
Technical experts from Rambus will conduct demonstrations and answer questions at the end of the main session. Lunch will be provided to all attendees, and Rambus experts will be available during the lunch hour to answer questions.



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